The ACM Digital Library is a research, discovery and networking platform containing: the full-text collection of all Association for Computing Machinery journals, conference proceedings, technical magazines, and newsletters.
The archive illuminates the experiences not just of the LGBTQ community as a whole, but of individuals of different races, ethnicities, ages, religions, political orientations, and geographical locations that constitute this community.
Includes: Historical records of political and social organizations founded by LGBTQ individuals are featured; publications by and for lesbians and gays; extensive coverage of governmental responses to the AIDS crisis; personal correspondence and interviews with numerous LGBTQ individuals; gay and lesbian newspapers from more than 35 countries; reports; policy statements; documents related to gay rights and health, including the worldwide impact of AIDS; materials tracing LGBTQ activism in Britain from 1950 through 1980; extensive material related to feminism, womens rights, and womens concerns. Documents span from 1940 to 2014, with the bulk from 1950 to 1990.
A tax planning resource that provides in-depth analysis from outside experts, time-saving practice tools, news, and primary sources. Also provides the flexibility you need to access content covering federal, state, and international taxation, estate planning, and financial accounting topics. Each of the individual standards and regulations—AICPA, FASB, GASB, and ISAB—have a 2 simultaneous user limit.
Credo Reference Academic Core is an online reference library that provides access to subject encyclopedias, dictionaries, atlases, and reference handbooks. Also included are short reference videos, high-resolution art images, and additional images across all subject areas. Subject coverage is diverse and equipped to address all key disciplines.
Database of digitized primary sources from the eighteenth century which has aimed to include every significant English-language and foreign-language title printed in the United Kingdom, along with thousands of important works from the Americas, between 1701 and 1800.
Consists of books, pamphlets, broadsides, ephemera. Subject categories include history and geography; fine arts and social sciences; medicine, science, and technology; literature and language; religion and philosophy; law; general reference. Also included are significant collections of women writers of the eighteenth century, collections on the French Revolution, and numerous eighteenth-century editions of the works of Shakespeare. Where they add scholarly value or contain important differences, multiple editions of each individual work are offered.
findIT CT is the statewide library catalog. Holdings from participating public, school, and academic libraries are available for searching. findIT CT is being developed in phases.
Phase 1, available now, contains over 10.3 million item holdings from more than 150 public, school, and academic libraries from four of Connecticut's consortia. The next phase will see the holdings of all other participating libraries loaded into the catalog, representing approximately an additional 10.4 million item records. The third phase will see the requestIT CT Interlibrary Loan (ILL) system developed and implemented.
Human Rights Studies Online is a research and learning database providing comparative documentation, analysis, and interpretation of major human rights violations and atrocity crimes worldwide from 1900 to 2010. The collection includes primary and secondary materials across multiple media formats and content types for each selected event, including Armenia, the Holocaust, Cambodia, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Rwanda, Darfur, and more than thirty additional subjects.
The International Monetary Fund's (IMF) e-Library provides direct access to the IMFs periodicals, books, working papers and studies, and data and statistical tools. You will find information and perspective on macroeconomics, globalization, development, trade and aid, technical assistance, demographics, emerging markets, policy advice, poverty reduction, and more.
Contains indexing, abstracting, and full text for the complete archive of The Nation, beginning with its first issue in 1865 to the present. The Nation is America's oldest weekly magazine and one of its premier journals of opinion. It has long been regarded as one of the country's definitive journalistic voices of writing on politics, culture, books, and the arts, and continues to stand as the independent voice in American journalism.
Database of digitized primary sources from the nineteenth century, curated by an international team of scholars and culled from the collections of the National Archives, the Library of Congress, the British Library, and other major repositories. Contains photographs, books, manuscripts, maps, letters, government documents, journals, and newspapers.
Collections available include: Asia and the West : diplomacy and cultural exchange -- British politics and society -- British theatre, music, and literature : high and popular culture -- Children's Literature and Childhood -- European literature 1790-1840 : the Corvey collection -- Europe and Africa : Commerce, Christianity, Civilization, and Conquest -- Photography : the world through the lens -- Religion, Spirituality, Reform, and Society -- Science, technology, and medicine : 1780-1925 -- Women : transnational networks.
Scholarly Blog Index is an editorially-curated collection of scholarly blogs written by scholars and thought leaders in all fields of science, social sciences, and the humanities.
It helps refine primary research through informal peer-review as well as post-publication discourse. Researchers can find blogs using keyword searches, the blog title, blog author, and other variables. Search results can then be filtered by Library of Congress Classification, publication, author degree, and many others.
Organized around the history of women in social movements in the U.S. between 1600 and 2000, this collection seeks to advance scholarly debates and understanding about U.S. history.
The collection is organized around document projects, works of scholarship that link an interpretive essay to 30 or more related primary documents, leading users step by step from discovery to contextual understanding.